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Farhat Zinoviev
Farhat Zinoviev

The Chant ##TOP##


Apparently, nobody else bothered to kick even a single tyre around the place, or ask something like, "Hey, so what was your family's deal again, Tyler?", but almost as soon as Jess turns up things go seriously off the rails to destination Spooky Town, our final stop. Tyler slips everyone some mushroom tea and starts a group chant, which cracks open portals to The Gloom (everyone starts calling it that just on general consensus, I guess) and causes each member of the group to have a freak out themed around their personal issues and the colour of crystal necklace they're wearing. Kim, for example, has outbursts of anger, so has a rage-out with her red crystal. Sonny's yellow-crystal need for respect and affirmation leads him on a selfish crusade into a disused mine full of monstrous toads.




the chant



After agreeing to join her friend on a weekend spiritual retreat, Jess finds herself at the center of a cosmic dimensional rift. A group of troubled individuals have gathered at Glory Island to partake in a healing sanctuary titled the Prismic Science Spiritual Retreat. However, peace soon turns to discord as a group chant inadvertently opens a rift to a parasitic dimension called The Gloom that feeds on trauma and negative energy. Exploring an island sanctuary built on the bones of a bygone cult, Jess must keep the survivors together and seal off the encroaching dimension that seeks to consume them.


While chanting (hence the title) over crystals, a mysterious coloured fog descends across Glory Island. That fog is filled with occult creatures, weird monsters and undead cultists. Not only that, the fog appears to torment the living, feeding on their insecurities and past traumas. Kim runs away, scared of something unseen, and this snowballs into a series of inexplicable events.


To survive you must craft, fight, and escape the sinister legacy of a 1970s cult, and the interdimensional beings they unleashed. Only by unravelling the mysteries of Prismic Science and strengthening your mind, body, and spirit can you reverse the chant and escape the island. The Chant takes you on a thrilling journey into a new dimension of enlightenment and fear. Can you survive the cosmic terror?


Set at a spiritual retreat on a remote island, The Chant has you trying to survive encountering a host of ethereal terrors unleashed after a ritual chant goes horribly awry and opens a portal to a nightmare dimension named The Gloom.


But all is not as lost as it seems. By unravelling the mysteries of a 1970s new age cult while strengthening your mind, body and spirit, you can reverse the effects of the chant and avoid being trapped in The Gloom forever.


"Set at a spiritual retreat on a remote island, The Chant has you trying to survive encountering a host of ethereal terrors unleashed after a ritual chant goes horribly awry and opens a portal to a nightmare dimension named The Gloom," the game's description reads. Sounds like a more interesting getaway than was planned.


In The Chant we follow Jess, a young woman suffering from a traumatic event in her past. Jess gets invited to join the Prismic Science Spiritual Retreat by her friend, Kim, who is also working through her own issues. Located on the secluded Glory Island, the retreat promises to aid those looking to move past their previous trauma and embark on a journey of spiritual awakening. It seems like everything Jess could hope for, until the group chant ceremony goes awry and they unwittingly unleash The Gloom- a terrifying cosmic dimension that feeds off negative emotions.


Atlanta Braves fans took up their version of the song and chant when former FSU star Deion Sanders came to the plate as an outfielder. The Kansas City Chiefs first heard it when the Northwest Missouri State band, directed by 1969 FSU graduate Al Sergel, performed the chant while the players were warming up for a game against San Diego.


Torch-bearing white nationalists led by racist "alt-right" figure Richard Spencer once again marched in Charlottesville, Virginia, last weekend, in a repeat of their appearance on August 11, when a similar polo-shirt-bedecked crowd carried tiki torches to the University of Virginia, chanting a variety of slogans and far-right catchphrases.


As with the earlier rally, however, the marching white nationalists shouted a variety of chants, all of them with very particular meanings to their movement. They enjoy wide circulation within the alt-right movement, particularly at online white-nationalist forums as well as chat sites like 4chan, but are unfamiliar to most of the general public. 041b061a72


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